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to the constitution was ratified, given congress the power to collect federal income tax. the urban institute posted a discussion focusing on the history of the federal income- tax and proposals to replace an and changing the income tax since ystem. this is an hour and 25 minutes. >> that afternoon. welcome to the urban institute's first tuesday where we celebrate the 100th anniversary of the income-tax. my name is howard gleckman, the editor of the urban institute blog. a hundred years ago, delaware became the 36 state to ratify the amendment creating a modern income-tax. this one was memorialized in the constitution and we have had an income tax ever since. it is the tax we love to hate. in the 100 years, it has gone from a simple richman's tax to today's tax with a top rate north of 40%. williston churchill said we seem to think it is the worst possible tax -- winston churchill said we seem to think it is the worst possible tax. to my far right, joseph thorndike, director of the tax history project. his latest book is "thei r fair share," out today, published by the urban institute press. eugene
be champs, but the city looking like chumps. financial ruin and the highest taxes in the the state take a toll and should the democrats in washington take heed because just this week, a group of them unveiled a 300 billion dollar tax hike they say will help pay down the debt. can america afford it? to ben stein and dagen mcdowell, along with adam lashinsky and gary k, more taxes? >> jumpy, mo yummy, more taxes course not. you hand it it to washington d.c. inefficient, ineffective and every program they've ever run is bankrupt and it's the worst possible thing to do and amazing to watch they said they'd only raise taxes on the so-called privileged few, but everybody got a payroll tax hike and unfortunately, we're hearing from reid, pelosi and unemployment still at 7.9% and we have yet to feel the effects of things to come. >> dagen, i've got to tell you, one way they think you can fix the economy, taxes, taxes, taxes, it's nuts. >> we got that cbo report this past week, 7 trillion dollar in additional deficit and factor in what that 600 billion dollars in tax hikes that the democrats di
so the grois receipts will phase over a 5 year period starting the tax year of 2013 so next year. and this phase is is to low both businesses and the city to have a smooth transition so that if for any reason the gross receipts is not bringing in as much money we are operating as a deficit but it the gross receipts is coming in a herself we might phase in in a shorter amount of time. thank you. and the schedules are broken out into four tiers there's a zero to one million and it's exempt and 2 had the to million and above. so businesses will be taxed at the progressive tier so if you're a business that has $3 million in revenue your first million is not taxes your million to 2.5 million is talked at the 2 to 2.5 million taxable followup u amount eaten the last $500,000 will be taxed. so here's an example i mean chris has provided a good example so one million will be taxed? one million taxed the 1 tier rate did i misquote that i miss stoke so once you reach over one million that first million is taxable. so correction. and then as i noted there's a small business under one milli
dollar of government spending or how much of the lost dollar of taxes is spent and how quickly it's spent. giving more money to spending increases or tax cuts to lower- income people is more huge effee because they tend to spend a larger share of the difference. infrastructure spending, a lot of that gets spent, but depending on the project, it may get spent somewhat slowly. it can have a high bang for the buck ultimately but not right now. certain projects take a while to get started. infrastructure investment, if devoted to high return projects, can, in fact, have a big effect on the state of the economy. about half of nondefense discretionary spending can be viewed as investments either in physical structures or in people in the form of education and training. not all that money is spent well. but some of it is clearly spent for things that the private sector would not otherwise provide. and some of those projects can then have high rates of return and boost the economy in significant ways over time. i think the -- one concern that people have raised about the cutbacks in discretionary
looking like chumps. financial ruin and the highest taxes in the the state take a toll and should the democrats in washington take heed because just this week, a group of them unveiled a 300 billion dollar tax hike they say will help pay down the debt. can america afford it? to ben stein and dagen mcdowell, along with adam lashinsky and gary k, more taxes? >> jumpy, mo yummy, more taxes course not. you hand it it to washington d.c. inefficient, ineffective and every program they've ever run is bankrupt and it's the worst possible thing to do and amazing to watch they said they'd only raise taxes on the so-called privileged few, but everybody got a payroll tax hike and unfortunately, we're hearing from reid, pelosi and unemployment still at 7.9% and we have yet to feel the effects of things to come. >> dagen, i've got to tell you, one way they think you can fix the economy, taxes, taxes, taxes, it's nuts. >> we got that cbo report this past week, 7 trillion dollar in additional deficit and factor in what that 600 billion dollars in tax hikes that the democrats did already push thr
to become treasury secretary. he distinguished himself not only as a knowledgeable of the tax code in the federal budget, it also as an agile leader with a knack for operations. he rose to become a chief operating officer. in 1998, he was named director. when he left omb, it was the last time the federal government had a surplus. an unprecedented surplus of 236 billion dollars. it would not have happened without jack lew's leadership, knowledge, and expertise. in 2009, he answered the call to public service. he returned to d.c. to become deputy secretary for managing resources. he helped secretary of state clinton transform the state department and honing his skills in the international arena. skills that i'm confident will prove useful as he works to address the economic challenges he will be facing as treasury secretary. jack spent the last few years serving the administration as director of omb and as white house chief of staff. he brought nonsecurity spending to its lowest level since dwight eisenhower sat in the oval office. on the fiscal cliff, he kept taxes low on the middle
packa package. surprise, surprise, it's got a $54 billion tax hike. the plan looks dead in the water anyway. it's never going to pass the house republicans majority. we got 14 days to go on the sequester kicking in. i say bring it, it's time to cut spending. >> meanwhile, president obama is out on the campaign trail pushing his state of the union spending plan, which frankly also has no chance either. we're about to talk with a business leader ewho says the president stay put, work on corporate tax reform and pass a balanced budget. and the nightmare continues for the passengers on the disabled vessel in mexico. and the attacks on the company and the carnival ceo are just beginning. we're going to have the latest. the "kudlow report" begins right now. >>> all right. first up tonight, the democrats actually now have their own sequester plan. believe it or not. no budget but a sequester plan. let's get all the details from hampton pearson. he is live for us. >> good evening, larry. senate democrats have a plan but it looks like a nonstart with her congressional republicans. the plan, r
-span. >> in his weekly address president obama talks about sequestration and tax policy. then senator lisa murkowski from alaska delivers the republican address. she enters her plan for an energy policy for the u.s.. >> hi everybody. over the last few years, democrats and republicans have come together and cut our deficit by more than $2.5 trillion through a balanced mix of cuts and tax for the wealthiest americans. that is more than both parties say we need to stabilize our debt. i believe e we can finish the job the same way we started it, with a balanced cut of spending cuts and tax reform. and the majority of the american people agree, both democrats and republicans. my preference and the preference of many members of congress is to do that in a balanced way by making sensible changes to entitlement programs and reforming our tax code. as we speak, both the house and senate are working toward budget proposals i hope will lay out this balanced path going forward. wut that takes time and right now, if congress doesn't act by march 1 a series of harmful doubts spending also known as the s
is all this happening right now? why in an environment where taxes are going up a lot, why are we back to the deals with the likes of which we haven't seen since those lazy and hazy, much lower tax rate of 2005? well, it could be that companies simply have no else where else to put their cash or maybe it is all part of a big bunker mentality. too risky to start something new. so they are just buying out arrival or twotheir own business. the deals are back. usually that is good for investors. but before the president takes a bow and since christmas, maybe you should take note that these guys are spending all this money, not as an endorsement, maybe as a defense against it. the real story behind all of this, we have matt schuett. what is going on? >> well, there's a lot of cash out there. not returning anything. borrowing costs are very low. stocks are pretty cheap. we have an environment where growth is slow. it is tough to grow. so you think about doing it in organically rather than organically. people are willing to step out with a little bit more confidence to do some of these deals.
dealing with subsidies and direct payments, but also saying we should not be providing tax breaks to big oil companies. and we believe we should apply to the buffet rules to the people making over two million dollars per year. we heard about all the tactics in the tax code. we should get rid of some of those for the purpose of deficit reduction. that is what our plan does in the short term and that is what it would do in the long term. we hope we can have an opportunity to have an up and down vote on the plan that we have put forward. at least two or three times we are going to be asking for a vote in the rules committee for that proposal. i hope we can have an opportunity to have a free flow of debate and ultimately a vote. thank you mr. chairman. >> i would love to begin the debate right now but we have a hearing to get into. the floor is yours. >> thank you mr. chairman. i appreciate the opportunity to be here today and discuss with you cbo's outlook for the budget and economy for the next 10 years. are analyzing shows that the country continues to debate a very large economic challen
in city tax revenue. and that city tax revenue carried forward into the current year. so, we are p projecting [speaker not understood]. beyond that the dollars we need to provide toward our baseline contributions, the results of the revenue shortages and increases and expenditure deficits and surpluses in departments and actions of the board of supervisors to impact -- to appropriate some of these funds will also impact this projection. so, the table on this page gives you a snapshot of both the starting balance in the current year and what the assumptions are over the course of the year resulting in an estimated fund balance of $38.3 million. we started the year with a balance of 220 million. 104 million of that was used to balance this year's budget. as you recall in a two-year budget, we were appropriating for two fiscal years. this year and next year. so, 104 million was appropriated in year one. and then if you see under column d another 103 million was appropriated for year two. so, the mayor's office policy which was adopted by the board, [speaker not understood] take that s
weakening it. >> mr. speaker, i want to ask the prime minister about the bedroom tax. a woman has twins sons that are in the army. the bedroom tax -- she will be charged more for their bedrooms. she says, i resent the fact that both my sons are defending our country, and in return they will not have a home to come home to when they get their much-needed leave. what is your answer? >> let me make clear. this is not a tax. this is a benefit. i would make two points in respect to the specific case that he raises. first of all, all the time that labour was in government, if you were in a private sector rented home and you were in receipt of housing benefits, you did not get any benefit for empty rooms. i think that is important. it is only fair we treat people in social housing the same way. the second point is that if anybody is away from home, obviously their earnings are not counted. therefore the benefits that person are likely to go up. >> mr. speaker, i look forward to explaining why her paying 25 pounds a week more from april is not a tax on her. as for his point about the private rented
with a summary of our major tax revenue in the city and it shows you where the bulk of that surplus 72 million come from. and that is property transfer taxes, about $21 million over the budget as we are taking a look at the cash we've received thus far and estimating how much additional property tax revenue we will get for the reminder of the year. our second-largest is -- yes. >> if we can go back to the previous slide, the projected surplus, 38.3 million, how does that relate to the 129 million that was set as our projected shortfall for the next fiscal year? >> i think kate can respond to that question either now or at the end. >> at the end. >> i'll be happy to answer it now, supervisor. kate howard. so, the $38 million reflected in the controller's six-month report essentially is good news to the city's deficit number. the way that i would interpret it is that as we did last year, we've spread our fund balance over two years. so, this would bring down the overall deficit by about $19 million in each year. that's offset l, however, by the supplementals that we talked about. so, a little to
to prosperity. i propose a balanced approach to bring down the cost of healthcare and getting rid of tax lee pulls -- tax loopholes. we should pursue bipartisan comprehensive tax reform that encourages job creation and helps bring down the deficit. we know what we need to do. the steps are common sense. it will help grow our economy and strengthen our middle class. in the coming weeks and months, our work will not be easy. but america only moves forward when we do so together. when we accept our obligation to one another and to the future generations. that is the american story. that is how we will write the next great chapter together. thank you. have a great weekend. >> hello. it is my honor to represent alabama's second district. as you might know, a series of across-the-board military spending cuts known as the sequester is going into affect in less than two weeks. in his state of the union and just, president obama admitted that these cuts were a bad idea. he failed to mention that the sequester was his idea. his administration during the debt negotiation in 2011. on behalf of our const
raise taxes? well, there is a place where democrats basically don't exist and where republicans today voted to raise taxes big-time and that's in tonight's "rewrite." to grow, we have to boost our social media visibility. more "likes." more tweets. so, beginning today, my son brock and his whole team will be our new senior social media strategists. any questions? since we make radiator valves wouldn't it be better if we just let fedex help us to expand to new markets? hmm gotta admit that's better than a few "likes." i don't have the door code. who's that? he won a contest online to be ceo for the day. how am i supposed to run a business here without an office?! [ male announcer ] fast, reliable deliveries worldwide. fedex. >>> the only thing that has changed is that hillary and i are a little older, perhaps a little wiser, little less patient, particularly with political dysfunction, a little less tolerant of bs in general, and it is probably a good thing at this point in time that we have a chance to get some damn rest. >> according to a newspaper report today hillary won't be resti
are bad for the economy but tax increases are somehow not bad for the economy? i don't understand that logic. we need both. we have been having this debate back and forth. that is part of the problem. and we need some spending restraint. the big area where we need it is in health care. the rising health care cost is in growth to the economy. if we can find ways to bring down the costs of health care we can have a win win. >> the report that came out, which shows a slight decline in the deficit goes back up over $1 trillion in ten years because of social security and yet the president and the democrats don't want to touch entitlements. >> they don't want to cut spending. and that hasn't happened. over the weekend speaker pelosi was saying it is not a spending problem it is a deficit problem. even today, the minority whip was saying it is a pay-for problem. bottom line it is spending and americans recognize that the government has to live within it's means and it is costing us jobs and people can't make the hiring decisions to get the going again. >> it has to be both. >> there are
would be austerity, which we're witnessing in europe. big tax hikes and big spending cuts. interest goes up, we literality start losing control of our own fiscal situation. we become slaves to interest on the debt. we don't have to look far to see examples of a debt cry cy is in action. we don't even have to look at europe. in central falls, rhode island, retirees' pensions have been cut. if a dealt crisis hit this country, the social safety net would unravel. we cannot let that happen. if this report shows us anything, it is that primarily spending is the problem. spending on medicare and social security is set to double. spending on interest, spending on interest is set to quadruple. the c.b.o. expects revenue to double in the next 10 years system of taxes are going up. revenue is rising. it's doubling. but even with the president's tax hikes, the budget never, ever balances. in fact, it doesn't even come close. by 2023, the deficit will be nearly $1 trillion like it is today. the president says we need a balanced approach to closing the deficit, by which he seems to mean one tax hike
and families certainty. finally, we must simplify our tax code for individuals and businesses. we need to make the system fairer and help make u.s. is this is more competitive in a global marketplace. as treasury secretary, you will be in a position to make reforms a reality. we will not need only your leadership, but your ideas and technical help. we are very serious about this. we will be counting on your deep experience to achieve comprehensive tax reform. over the past few years, this committee has been moving steadily forward on tax reform. become toox ratcode complex. the last tax code overhaul was in 1986. our world economy has changed drastically in the past three decades. i would tax code has not caught up. -- our tax code is not caught up. this is not some academic exercise. tax reform is a real opportunity to spark the economy and create more jobs. i expect you to be a partner as we tackle tax reform. members of this committee will probably ask you some tough questions. that is our right and responsibility. it is our role. i will ask you to address my concerns -- job creation. i'm c
working people by taking 24 million people and giving them a tax cut this year, and living standards will certainly be higher for those people on the minimum wage, working full-time come whose income tax bill has been halved under the government. >> ed miliband. >> trying to it was ever such a simple question. i just want a simple answer. and 2015, people will be asking, am i better off now than it was five years ago. what's his answer? >> the answer is people will be a lot better off than they were under labour with a record deficit, with an reformed welfare, with a busted banking system. they would've seen a government that's cut the deficit down, that's cut the income tax is, that is dealt with the banks. and as the governor of the bank of england said today, it's on the road to recovery. >> all the shows is how out of touch he is. and he's even out of touch with his own office for budget responsibility figures. because what they showed is that by 2015, people will be worse off than they were in 2010. because prices have been rising faster than earnings under him. and why is this
will be hit, too. they propose a mix of spending cuts and, yes, more taxes through limiting deductions for the wealthy. i sat down late friday with house democratic leader nancy pelosi and asked her are about the fast approaching deadline. congress woman pa lo pelosi, we back to "fox news sunday." >> welcome to the capitol. >> the white house says sequestration will have a severe effect on many americans. house republicans agree but say the answer is to find other spending cuts, not tax hikes. >> i would think that sequestration is a bad idea all around. this should be something that is out of the question. the fact is we have had plenty of spending cuts. $1.6 trillion in the budget control act. what we need is growth. we he need growth with jobs. and if you have spending cuts education of our children and other investments like the national institutes of health where you are hindering growth you are not delegate t going te deficit. we need more revenue and more cuts. i would like to see that in a big balanced bold proposal. short of that, we must do something to avoid the sequester. >
to avoid those cuts. april 15 is the tax a deadline. >> major milestones you are watching abc 7 news 6:00, on your side. budget cuts could have a . aor impact on our area asking toobama is term up with a short form resolution. democrats and republicans came together and made and manageables to our tax code that will bring down our deficit. this time congress should pass a balance of cuts and re tax loopholes until to replacend a way a smarter andwith longer-term solution. the sequestration deadline march 1. this will undoubtedly be one of a president will about in his state of the union address on tuesday. >> here is a date to circle on calendar -- tax day. some had a chance to get ahead at the deadline. it was all free of charge. tax time usually means headache time, but not for these residents today at the annual .ax affair they sat down with certified irs free of charge. >> to have it done for free dollars. -- saves dollars. >> those that qualified cashed in. .> it is great >> [indiscernible] preparation becomes difficult and usually more when you do not have to financial advice. th
, this is mostly caused by the republicans. without cut taxes and increased spending. the problem for the democrats is that if you look at the next ten years, most of it will be caused by things we care about. >> all of us are invested in this democracy. we are to the going to have parts of our community succeed and parts fail. if government fails, we all fail. >> we don't trust government. but we need government. and government is us, when you come right down to it. those folks in washington weren't landed there from mars. they were elected by us. >> it's a complex problem. people want quick answersment but the fact is that there aren't quick answers. >> these aren't things that can be fixed in election cycle. and the question is do we have the political leadership that is willing to invest that way. >> rational thinking leads to one thing, conclusions. and conclusions are not going to solve the debt problem. emotions on the other hand leads to another thing, action. okay. and we need to take action about the debt in the u.s. we need to change. >> we're going to pass on to our kids a less prospero
birthday to sheryl crow. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ imus in the morning ♪ >> tax the rich some more. and keep spending money. you will hear that in the president's state of the union message tomorrow. clearly, he's not been listening to dr. ben carson. good monday morning, everyone. the leaks are trickling out. tuesday's big speech pretty much laid out already, no basic change, tax and spend for another four years, but it's the opposing point of view that's getting he the attention this morning. dr. ben carson a renowned neuro surgeon lectured the president on taxes, obamacare and morality at the national prayer breakfast. mr. obama has not had to listen to people who see it differently. he had to listen to 25 minutes, the left is outraged, lecturing the president, and some have taken note. dr. ben carson should be be president. the tax the rich policy is shaky and obamacare is a disaster, but the debate on what to do, what's right to do about it is back on the front burner. "varney & company" is about to begin. did you know not all fiber is the same? citrucel is different- it's the only fiber for regularit
on economic activity this year. the expiration of the two percentage cut in the payroll tax, the increase in tax rates in income above certain thresholds and the cuts in spending scheduled to take effect next month. will help to spur a faster cycle of employment, >> by 2023, spending reaches 23% of g.d.p. compared with 41%. what does this mean for federal debt? we project debt held by the public will reach 76% of g.d.p. this year, the largest percentage since 1950. under current laws we projected debt in 2023 will be 77% of g.d.p., far higher than the 39% average and it will be an upward path. such high and rising debt relative to the size of the economy is a significant concern for several reasons. first, high debt means that the crowding out of capital investment will be greater. that lawmakers will have flexibility to use tax and spending policies to respond to a recession or war and there will be a heightened risk of a fiscal crisis in which the government will be unable to borrow at affordable interest rates. for example, if lawmakers eliminated the automatic spending cuts will be ex
uncertainty with the first fiscal cliff deal on taxes but if you talk to business people they all say the same thing we need more certainty and know what washington's going to do on corp. rates and individual rates on tax policy for investment and all the things that are still aiming in the balance and i think that's the biggest danger. he wants to help the middle class with a lot more economic growth worried or not putting washington in a place to help facilitate that. >> rose: is he making the decision he can't deal with business or can't bring them on board or he can't deal with the republicans and can't bring them on board so he's going to confront them. >> there are three tracks. one is his outside group he addressed them tonight at the big conference hall after the state of the union. lots of presidents have tried grassroots. this is a bigger more sophisticated effort as best i can tell than any's done. two he's trying to get things through the senate. there's a lot more going on behalf the surface in the senate besides talks of taxes and spending deals much more than reported much more
a tax increase by doing nothing, republicans could get a little spending restraint by doing nothing. buts i worry as your guest from "time" magazine pointed out there's not one, there's two opportunities for republicans to fumble away this victory. first where the continuing resolution expires zme dot rest of the budget for fiscal 2013 and then when they dot appropriations for fiscal 2014. and we've already seen the republican house appropriations committee chairman saying he's going to put spending higher than the sequester level. so it's up to boehner and cantor and the rest of the gop leadership to say no, we're actually going to make sure that we don't have ever-growing government. so perhaps we won't wind up -- at least as fast as we think. >> this is a big political problem. if they don't have the courage to stay on track with these minuscule budget cuts, i say again, the gop, which is in a lot of trouble politically as it is -- i understand now the party will rip into the tea party folks and the hardcore folks, they will just walk out and they'll have no choice. that's the bi
. >> cutting property a-taxes, another goal the mayor wants to accomplish, she won't hear much op stoigs that. the pension -- opposition to that one but the pension remake is a different story. >> how much is it worth to you to be able to walk to work and have an easy ride to work, is that offset by property taxes and soon some may pay less in property taxes. the mayor outlined plans to streamline government services and use the savings to cut property taxes which right now are twice as high as surrounding counties. >> at a time when families are choosing to live in baltimore, our property taxes will be more come pets tif. >> part of that savings would come from changes to the city's pension system. new hires would sthoift a 401(k) model. also,firefighters hours would increase. . >> we must work with our fire unions to negotiate a new schedule with significantly higher pay to reduce insufficiencies and prevent the threat o' of fire house closures. > . >> you need that downtown. ifirmly believe that if you nak hours longer, cut our work force, i think we're going to see some ill effects f
. >> austerity in europe, governments are watching every penny, which means tax dodgers are getting more attention. >> not just rich plutocrats, but global companies as well. for them, it is standard operating procedure to hire lawyers to look for loopholes that could save the millions in taxes. >> now, a london-based group is trying to change that. >> can these men stop global companies from dodging taxes around the world? tax officials from australia, britain, and china analyze complex schemes to reduce company tax burdens. this one leaves from england to australia, taking advantage of tax havens along the way. the authority of tax officials often ends at the border. investigators request information from authorities and other countries, but it is often not enough. >> when you start looking at very complex affairs, then a simple letter is rarely sufficient to fully explore the issues. by working together, we are able to understand the cultural differences that exist between our different countries. >> in britain, u.s. coffeehouse starbucks sparked outrage when it was revealed the compa
are watching every penny, which means tax dodgers are getting more attention. >> not just rich plutocrats, but global companies as well. for them, it is standard operating procedure to hire lawyers to look for loopholes that could save the millions in taxes. >> now, a london-based group is trying to change that. >> can these men stop global companies from dodging taxes around the world? tax officials from australia, britain, and china analyze complex schemes to reduce company tax burdens. this one leaves from england to australia, taking advantage of tax havens along the way. the authority of tax officials often ends at the border. investigators request information from authorities and other countries, but it is often not enough. >> when you start looking at very complex affairs, then a simple letter is rarely sufficient to fully explore the issues. by working together, we are able to understand the cultural differences that exist between our different countries. >> in britain, u.s. coffeehouse starbucks sparked outrage when it was revealed the company paid very little tax in the u.k. its
paying any income tax...and whyyit'' actually getting money backk -3 3 twoomonths frommtodda -- your federaa incooe taxxreturn is duee here's something to ready. facebook -- made more than a billion dolllrs lasttyear... and it's not paying income taxes. taxxss insttad... it's getting a refund... bout a half-billion dollars.why? because it's deducting - executive stock options given coopany went public last year. but facebook actuully has lot more tax advantage of somethinggthe president says he wants too stopp-3 3 106-117"emppoyees caah inn &pstock options and at that point the tax deduccions foo that compaay. because even thoogh ittdiin't cost facebook a nickel, the governmmnt 3 gee a deduction for it." it."126-133"save hundreds of billions of dollarssby geeting rid of taa loopholes and and well-connected." 3 has repeatedly gooe afterr deductions takee y oil and gas ccmpaniee foo their businees expenses... sharply criticizing them as he ften & adlib oss to emilyy...- pmily... 3 p3 "i don't know thaa it gets 3 thatt"the reacti
, democrats are asking for more tax increases. tim in arkansas, democratic caller, what do you think? >> caller: hello. >> host: hi, tim. you're on the air. bring our troops home and no more taxes. we're taxed to death. i've had enough of taxes. i can't pay any more of my income in taxes. >> host: you say bring the troops home. what do you think about military spending? >> caller: we need to bring our troops home, period. you don't see china, russia going all over the world, you know, being the world's policemen. it's time we stop. >> host: okay, and we increase spending that way? >> caller: yes. it's time we embraced sanity instead of insanity. >> host: all right. june in norfolk, virginia, a republican caller. hi, june. >> caller: hi. we've got to get rid of these taxes. this is just too much. we gave in already once. we've give in several times -- we've given in several times. we've got to stop the spending. it's, we are, you know, we've got, we've got socialistic governments all over the world. if that's what you want, please, get on a plane and go there and live. >> host: so, ju
it by raising taxes again. the president got his pound of flesh on taxes for the rich in december and what he ought to be looking at is admitting to the public that the state -- "sate of the union" is lousy. neil: if you were the speaker and you are looking in a president who is going to give on these issues, do you just choose this sequestration cuts as the lesser of evils, accept them because he sure as heck are not going to accept additional tax hikes. >> it is not a bad first kept, and if the president wants to come back and then after sequestration comes into play come back and talk a deal, that's fine, but we have got to cut spending. the young people in this country are getting screwed. they're getting screwed in terms of lifetime taxes. they're getting screwed in terms of smoke and mirrors. they don't have jobs, and until we cut spending, no business is going to invest in creating jobs neil: some wondering if the president is going to use data of from the treasury today that shows in the month of january we had a small surplus. they will credit tax hikes for making that possible. ther
americans and tax hikes. >> it sounds like a juxtaposition, doesn't it? don't cut my pay because it's undignified. you lost, you're going to have to take a pay cut. >> leaves you vulnerable to a lot of criticism. including issues of her taking junket trips on government planes. stuart: let's not forget that. >> all of that sound bite we're not going to run again, ladies and gentlemen, where she says you have to pass this bill to see what's in it, referring to obamacare. we're not going to run it, is that okay. and elizabeth warren also making headlines saying before congress yesterday, why don't any bank executives, why are they not in jail? why aren't they being prosecuted? listen to this. >> there are district attorneys and u.s. attorneys out there every day squeezing ordinary citizens on sometimes very thin ground and taking them to trial in order to make an example, as they put it. i'm really concerned that too big to fail have become too big for trial. stuart: that's interesting, that's elizabeth warren, a lot to do with financial regulation, she's now a senator from massachuse
's property tax raae, whicc is the higgest in the egion. she ccn't say noo hoo uch the fee would be..she says details of he plan are coming soon. and that delay is residents who want details now. (ms. brennaa/residenn) "and what happens if you neiggbors don't paa he feee are youu & goong to sit ii thhir arbage or issit going to be llke a regressive tax, hat's basicalll aaproperty tax. i thinkkthht's outraagous." -3 3 the mayor did say yesterday.. that she'll have more details onnhow the plan will work.. next week. news latt edition. p3 baltiiore... police.... - identify... the officer... who shot tte police trainee... &&pin the heed... tuesday...// &p 3 williaa... . keen... was assignee... as an instructor... in the eddcation and training section .... when... he fireddhis servicc weapon... during a this week.....// he... ttainee... remainn in he pospptall onight..../. kkrn... an... 18--yeer police 3 other oficerssfrom the academy....//.. xperrs say ... this... may indicate... ... ssstemmi proolee & w
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